Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME 1. NUMBER 200.
LANS AT CHINNAMPHO
DISAPPEARANCE OF ICE IN THAI
HARBOR EXPEDITES JAPAN-
RUSSIAN FLEET PREPARING TO MOVE
ADMIRAL MAKAROFF I N COM-
MAND OF SQUADRON AT
Paris, March 5.Information re
ceived here from ofileial sources in
Korea confirms previous repor ts to the
effect that Chinnampho is free from
ice. that the Japanese have ceas ed de
barking troops at Chemulpo and that
they have taken advantage of the
opening of Chinnampho to land troops
there, thus expediting the forward
Official advices from St. Petersburg
confirm the reports that a decisive
move is anticipated on the part of the
Port Arthur squadron, now that Ad
miral Makaroff has arrived there
that torpedo boats especially will be
brought into play and that, in spite
of reports to the contrary, Russia is
understood to have an ample supply of
torpedoes for these craft.
The Temps publishes a dispatch
from St. Petersburg which says the
Russians have tahen advantage of the
stormy weather, which has prevented
further operations on the part of the
Japanese fleet, to improve their de
fenses at Port Arthur.
The dispatch also says that the
Japanese fleet has been weakened by
damage sustained sin ce Feb. 25 to the
extent of six cruisers, five torpedo
boat destroye rs and one gunboat.
BEFORE THE END OF MARCH.
No Important Land Battle Expected
London, March 5.The Far Eastern
news published here consists chiefly
of repor ts of Japanese military move
ments and the general idea among
correspondents appears to be that no
important land battle is expected be
fore the end of March.
A dispatch to the Daily Express
from Chemulpo, dat ed March 2, says
that 15,000 Japanese troops have land
ed at Chiunampo and go ne to Ping
A Harbin corresponde nt of the Daily
Chronicle gives a rumor that 60,000
Japanese have landed at Yuonsan,
The Shanghai correspondent of the
Daily Telegraph asserts that three
separate Japanese armies have land
ed In Korea and the Paris edition of
the New York Hera ld publishes a re
port from Chcfoo that six Japanese
cruisers, escorting ten transports, have
been seen steami ng in the direction of
the gulf of Liaotung.
WILL EVACUATE YINKOW.
Russia ns Fear an Attack by Japanese
Yinlcow, March 5.The Russians
are preparing to withdraw from Yin
ow in anticipation of the coming of a
Japanese fleet as soon as the ice:
thaws, which will be within a fort
Yinkow is at the mouth of Lioa
river, near to the railroad line that
connects Port Arthur with Mukden.
The Russians must defend this line,'
so it seems certain that there will be
a batt le there just beyond the range
of the fleet's guns.
On this battle depends the control
of the railroad and the fate of Port
WILL TAKE THEIR TIME.
Japs, Refuse to Be Hurried Into Battle
Chemulpo, March 5.Nine Japanese
transports have landed 15,000 men,
with stores and munitions, at Chinam
pho and sent them on to Pingyang.
They were reshipped from Chemulpo.
The Russians did not oppose the land
ing, but the activity of their troops
in the neighborhood indicates that
they will endeavor to force the Japan
ese to eive battle. The Japanese.
no* ever appear nismcnneu TO n'gnt at
present, their plans' not being quite
RELATIONS MOST FRIENDLY.
Great Britain Assur es Russia of Abso
Paris, March 5.To the gratifica
tion of France better relations be
tween Russia and Great Britain are
promised as the result of the visit of
Count Benekendorff the Russian am
bassador to Great Britain, to St. Pe
tersburg. From an authoritative source
it is learned that Count Bonckendoi if
not only carried verbal assurances of
the absolute neutrality of Great Brit
ain in the war but that he was the
bearer of documents establishing the
fact that the London government did
not want war and had used deter
mined efforts to prevent it, urging on
Japan the fact that the British press
did not represent the attitude or
wishes of the British government
Official advices from St. Petersburg
show that Count Benvkendorif-s -rep
resentations cleared away many sus
picions entertained by the Russian au
thorities. Russia does not desire un
friendly relations with Great Britain.
She therefore met the British govern
ment half way and it is understood
that Count Benekendorff was charged
with most conciliatory measures by
the czar. This new phase of the situa
tion, which has long been the subject
of conversation by Foreign Minister
Delcasse and the ambassadors ac
credited to France, has given rise to a
feeling in official and diplomatic cir
cles th at it will be possible after all
to confine" the Far Eastern war to Rus
sia and Japan.
BEFORE FIRING A SHOT.
Japanese Tried to Block Port Arthur
Early in the Game.
St. Petersburg, March 5.A resident
of St. Petersburg, who has just ar
rived here from Port Arthur, having
left the day before the first Japanese
attack, tells an interesting sto ry which
seems to indicate th at the Japanese
planned to cork the harbor before fir
ing a shot. says that on the day
of his departure a big merchantman,
flying the Japanese flag, approached
tire entrance and in the narrowest
part of the channel suddenly stopped,
signalled "I am sinking" and com
menced to settle. Luckily a tug with
steam up was close by and towed the
Japanese vessel into a shallow part of
the outer harbor. The merchantman
was loaded with iron. Her captain
declared he had been caught in a
storm and the pumps, which had kept
the steamer afloat, broke down just as
the entrance of Port Arthur was
HAILED WITH SATISFACTION.
Russian Press Sees Change in Atti
tude of United States.
St. Petersburg, March 5.The Rus
sian press hails with great satisfac
tion the American dispatches of the
last few days as indicating a change
in the disposition of the Washington
government toward Russia. The
Bourse Gazette and the Novoe Vrem
ya discuss in a sober minded fashion
Russo-American relations and "the dan
ger of a permanent estrangement. The
Gazette says there is something pro
foundly regrettable in the present re
lations between the se two world pow
TERROR AT PORT ARTHUR.
Prospect of Famine Causing Inhab
itan ts to Flee.
Chefoo, March E.Report from Port
Arthur say the population there is in
a state of extreme terror. Lawless
ness is increasing and the prospects
of lamine Is causi ng inhabitants to
seek' safety in flight.
MARTIAL LAW DECLARED.
Japanese Commander at Seoul Issues
Seoul, March 5.General liiouye,
the Japanese commander, with the
consent of the Korean government,
has issued a proclamation of martial
Trade Affected by War.
Odessa, March 5.Another detach
menl of Jewish doctors left for the
front dining the day, receiving an ova
tion as their train" pulled out. of the
railroad station. Trade here is much
affected by the war. Some of the
ban Us have stepped discounting: bills
and business funis are not. making
new contracts pending developments.
Until 10 O'clock
we will take special orders for the
Palmer Suits, Skirts, Jackets and
A complete line of samples to select from.
Ladies*, Misses' and Children's
Garments as good as can be made,
arid at a reasonable price.
0'Leary & Bowser
fa i Pi 0 i i 1 i rs
Washington, March 5.President
Smith of the Mormon church was still
on the stand at the opening of the
third day's -sessfbp oftmi.SmooMieur
ing. Reading from the "Desert "News
of June 23, 1903, regarding a speech
by Mr. Smith at the Weber State re
union, Mr. Taylor, for the prolestants,
asked Mr. Smith if he was correctly
reported in saying that the doctrine
of plural marriages was a revelation
by God to Joseph Smith, Jr., and to
reject that would be equivalent to a
rejection of God himself.
Mr. Smith said he believed he was
correctly reported and when a list of
names of those present, including Sen
ator Smoot, was read Mr. Smith said
the list was correct. He declared that
he would not have had the article
published if he had been consulted.
Pressed for a reason he said that he
was under injunction not to teach the
rightfulness of polygamy and that he
had refrained from so doing in public
Mr. Smith said he had avoided
teaching polygamy, but that the mani
festo had not in any manner changed
his convictions on the question of plll-
Eeveridge Seeks Information.
Senator Heveridge desired to know
whether the church considered that
thi' laws were being obeyed when
polygamous cohabitation had contin
ued since tlie manifesto of 18&6 and
Chairman Burrows made the question
more personal, lie said:
"You have said th at you were obey
ing the laws in not leaching polygamy
since the manifesto. Do you think you
were dbevlna the law in having elev en
CHANC E FO
The Celebrated Frenchman
Granted a Revision of His
Trial at Kennes.
Paris, March 5. -Alfred Dreyfus,
Llie French captain whose sufferings
and trials aroused the sympathy of
the entire civilized world, lias at last
secured another opportunity to prove
that he has been made the victim of a
most infamous conspiracy- The.crim-
inal branch of the court of cassation
has granted his appeal for a revision
of his trial at Henries. N lime has
been set for the new trial.
STRIKE WAY BE AVERTED.
Both Operators and Miners Ready to
Indianapolis, March 5.- The oper
ators and miners' sub-scale committee
had be en in session only a slioit time
during the day when an adjournment
was taken in order that the miners'
scale committee and officers could
hold a conference. There arc indica
tions that considerable has been ac
ceded cm both sides in sifting demands
down to a point when- somethi ng defi
nite can be determined. Though the
operators have not made any conces
sions it is believed by tho se familiar
with the situation that they will get
down to their ultimatum at once,
whi ch will be for a reduction of not
less than 5 cents a on on screened
coal and a proportionate increase for
all othei mining and labor under the
mine s. The Western Pennsylvania
and Ohio operators will not sign a
scale with a reduction less than that,
and it looks like the Illinois and In
diana operators would sta nd firmly
STUDY LABOR MOVEMENT.
Fund Placed at Disposal of Wisconsin i
Madison, Wis., March 5.At a (on-
vocation of the Wisconsin university
President C. R. Van Hise announced I
that three New York men and one ('hi-
cago man had subscribed a Dind
amounting to $30,000 and had placed
the money at the disposal of Dr. Rich
art! T. Ely, director of I he school of I
economics and political science of
Wisconsin university, the purpose be
ing to investigate the history of tin
labor movement and allied social move
ments in the United States. The work
will take about five years. The re*
suits will be embodied in a work en
titled "The History of Industrjaj De
mocracy in the United States."
Profess or John R. Commons of New
York city, who was Recently elected
to a chair in Wisconsin univeisity
and who is secretary of the Natlona'
Civic Federation, will Assist Dr. I
CABINET HOLDS LONG SESSION.
No Important Action Taken on Mat
Washinglon, March .-.Discussion
on state department questions occn-:
pied practically the enti re time of tie
cabinet meeting. The session lasted
more than two hours. Assurance is
given that no important action regard
Ins any of the subjects under eossid-
efaiijn*-W3 taSeir }rtr bc-.annjt]..'
fact none of the parties to the discus
sion would go. That the Far Eas:':n
situatio n, in some of its numerous
phases affecting the United States,,
was considered is quite certain. The
project of laying a cab le line from
Japan to the island of Guam is under
BEMIDJT, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1904,
MORMO N PRESIDENT
Declares His Firm Belief That Plural Marriages
Are RighteousEvery Ma Should
Have "At Least On Wife."
children from different mot tiers since
"1 obey the law so far as teaching
is concerned,. I have net -aid that I
have obeyed the law !in in\ practice.
As I have said before 1 nreferred to
take chances with the law rather
than to abandon my phial family.
Polygamy has not been taught in the
church by any of the offH nils. The
church has obeyed the law. even If 1
have not," said Mr. Smith.
Sjenator Overman asked Mr. Smith
if he knew whether any one of the six
polygamist apostles had disobeyed the
law in regard to polygamous cohabita
tion since the manifesto of I.SOO.
"I do not know," said Mi. Smith.
"I only know that they were in the
same status of polygamy at the time
of the manifesto as I was myself,
do not pry info their family affairs. I
am happy to say th at 1 am not a
'spotter' or an 'informer.' 1 am not a
Dubois Questions Statement.
Senator Dubois asked several ques
tions directed to determine the cor
rectness of the statements that not
more than 3 or I per cent of the Mor
mons were polygamisLs and sunt he
believed he could show that a greater
per cent than that bad be,MI convicted
ot the charge. He asked Mr. Smith
how many of his predecessors had
been monogamists and Mr. Smith said
he believed that all of them Had had
'And 1 believe you said that your
successor to the throne has more than
one wife?" said Senator Dubois.
"I wish to collect i!i' senator," re
sponded Mr. Smith. "There is no suc
cessor to i lie throne."
Senator Dubois lix^
1 the manner ol
consideration oj una government, run
no action upon it yet litis been deter
INHERITS LARGE ESTATE.
Kindness to Supposed Pauper Repaid
La Crosse. Wis., Mai eh 6.Because
Hen ry Hunt befriended him when he
thought him a pauper and aided him
when he was sick William Scliafe, an
aged miser ol Koedsburg, has be
queathed his enti re fortune to Mr.
Hunt father of C. W. Hunt, police Jus
tice of Hi is cify.
Scliafe, it proves, hoarded his wealth
and buried it in small cans about his
premises. The day following his death
roach' double that amount".
Burned consideration of the Indian ap-
Iowa Delegation Agrees on Candidate,
dent will be unanimous.
TO VISIT SAN DOMINGO.
mo on the Mayflower with Admiral]
will depend t|. poll of the admiiiis
tration on Dominican affairs.
Manning May Recover.
Resume Work at Less Wages.
St. Louis. Marel
succession aim sum ne wouin won
draw the offensive term,thai he me re
ly wanted to ascertain that the anc
cesser has been determined upon and
i that he is now a pnTygamist. The wit
noss admitted that was the cafe.
In quoting from the New Thstame ul
Senator Hoar said it is state! that
i there is a comma nd thai a "bish op
shall be sober and have one wile
"At least one wife," Mi. Smith in
Hoar Causes Lauohter.
"Well, we don't construe it thai wax
In our chimb," said Senator Hoar,
amid laughter. "Whai I wanted to
get at is thi s: New I know seveial
bishops In our church who are bncli
elors. Do you regard it as a divine
command that the bishops shall have
one wife or nunc'.' What 1 want in
know is how you construe that com
"I believe 'he prat lice of polygamy
was general among the JewB at the
time the Scriptures were written,"
said Mr. Smith "I believe that it was
commanded that a bishop should be a
married man because his duties made
it necessary that he should he an o\
perionced man." Illere the chairman
had to rap loudl) to restore order in
the committee room
"What would you do if (ho principle
of plural marriages was [urblU'lj til
tacked?" Senator McCoimis tatted.
"We would defend It," said Mr
It was noon when (his point was
reached and as none of the senators
desired to ask any mi ro questions i I
the witness Jr. faylei wa In inn ted
to put In the various documents and
books whi ch ki daii'
$C0n hi gold was found and other bags
.li. ii.. i Carav hall, which one ol me polling
of money have been discovered in the'
walls of his dwelling. It Is (he bplrt-
2, submitted a resolution unanimously
for Judge. I
Kleclion .ludjjo In I \v i Accused
of Setting Fire lo the
Dos Moines. March 5. As a ro till
of the discovery of Ihc ashes of whnl
appears to have been approximately
Kin ballots in the basement ol lie
ion of Mr. Hunt thai the estate will AV,"',','," one'ol the judg es in this pre
amount to at least $25,000 and may
nlni'i'' at' I recent coni/rei..i,.....i-
primary election was located, i'.
|1( na 8
reported by Hie committee declaring collapsed Hoten Darlington Charlees
Mr. Simms (Dein., Pa.) entitled to the Lasck, a cemonl worker, died while-
seat which was contested by M.J being carried lo Flowei hospital In an
Davis, a Republican. The resolution ambulance. This ..Inereasod-the-knawa
was adopted. ea
\m(in arrested on a wnrranl
glng him with tampering with
ELECTION CONTEST DECIDED. I
I THIRTY HOURS IN WRECK ACE.
Simms, Democrat, Entitled to His Seat
in the House. Victim of New York Disaster Dies
Washington. March p.When the After Being Released,
house convened Mr. Olmsted (Pa),, ^,,w York, March After living
chairman of elections comimTIec No.' na udriv limns umlei the ma-s
The conference report on the dlplo- human being amidst the riiasn of Iron-
matic and consular appropriation bill
was adopted. Tire house then Went! _j jApjrtSensational thing of lho-k-lud
into committee ol the whole, with Mr. tlmhistoty of' simihn disasters in
Pout'11 (III.) in the (hair, and re-
th?r debris of (h
fifteen. The finding of a live
|,ri and mortar was perhaps
propriatlon bill. 'amid the wrecka ge with derricks- to
get to the bottom "t the pile, where
more than half a do/en dead fellow
,,r LJIIJ col
hundreds ol men have struggled
workmen were known to lie. gudjL'M'-
ft h( iv
e( I riia
Washington, Match .",--Henry T.-j to move. A great shout went up and
Rood of C'resoo, la., has been selected i hurry calls were made for an am-
by the Iowa delegation to be fecoro- bulance. Owing to the position of the
mended for United States district imprisoned man great care had to be
judge for the Northern district of: exercised in freeing him and nearly
Iowa. an hour eJajuMl before this was ac-
The two senato rs and five members, compllshed. Meanwhile the Burgeons
of the house representing the .North- had crawled Into the pile .ami reached
district have been balloting foi his side. He was given stimulants in-
three months on a candidate .and no, ternally and Injections ol whisky with
man had previously received a major-! cocaine and hopes wet strong of sav
ity. The recommendation to the presi-j Ing the man who had escaped doakh
In the crash and then fhughl off, uf-1
fo'-atlon and starvation so long. He
was carefully lifted Into the ambubMiio
but died before the- lie ipltal was:
Assistant Secretary Loomi Will In-1 reached One arm bad bee,, broken
and there was a treat hob- In tie
.man's head His vitality iinrt have
Washington, Mare), Assista nt
tremendous to survive so long
Secretary Loome has left flnantana-
i,,.,.,, ),e i
i,njf pftrloued below was seen
debr S i
I lew ami the Officers of the navy.
for Santo Domingo, to make a tbor-j cOLLECTtD MUCH INTEREST,
ough investigation of conditions in CRe
revolutionary republic, On his report ell Reaped a Rich Harvest
I Chicago March MirT
I Major William Loll more than $32.^)t0
Washington, .March 5.- Roberl Man- year.-., Charles E a esta
nin_, the war department messenger dpaler. wanted to "call the deal off."
who was shot by William O'Biien, his surprise he found that 'Major'
passed a c&mfortable night. The indi Bell still held his (hecks for $7.':.o
cations now are that the wound is not none of which had t. eh presented to
gs dangerous as at lirst supposed ami the bank.
Manning has a godo chance of recov- Judge Kavanair.'h has ordered that
ery. I a decree be entered compelling the re
turn of the security and cheeks, but]
has denied the petition for the return
The strike at of excessiinterest.
the world"- fair grounds was declared i rp_
off during the 'lay and the l.mi'i men Charcery Ellings M%jo BelMaster [estffied!
who walked out Monday resumed that he loaned to people at the same
work at the reduction announced. The approximate rate of Interest as that
meu .srucik_hfixaiJJie_their wages were- charged Mr. Rand, which amount ot! to
S"5:e5ii.2 _S __B_i an bour,.' ^-^k-
Fairbanks Has Nothing to Say. CRUISER GOING O PINGYANG.
Washington, March Fair
banks was shown a published dispatch Americ an Warship Will Remove Wo-
Stating that he had "decided to be men Refugees,
come a candidate for vice president.' Washington, March 5.Minister Al-
^ga jfcno loaned.
to ent. I len reported to the state de*artmut
from Seoul mwrsday by cable that he
has determined to send an American
ship to the i inity of Pingyang to re
move TO a' p'fai'e of safety rtTfi women
among the refugees gathered there.
The cinder Cim innati. wtnrh is lytng
at Chemulpo, will bring away these
FIRES AND WIND STORMS.
Number of Persons Reported Injured
Heliait. Okla.. .March ,V Reports
continue to come In of the damage
done by the prairie tires and wind
ptnrmti in Kiowa, and Gomanche coun
ties. Three residences at Ryder were
demolished and seven persons were
injured. At Mount Park several houses
we re demolished and half a dozen per-
son.-, were Injured.
So fai two deaths from the prairie
fires that -wept the Kiowa and Co
mam he conntrj have been verified,
those of Dr Harmon and an unknown
boy near l.nwton. Twelve persons
were burned Of these the following
we re probablj fatally burned: John
Harmon, oilier ot [)r. Harmon Mrs
John Henderson, a widow living near
I .n ion. am I Strickland.
It .is estimated that thousand per
sons have ii. iMi made homeless and
are penniless. Sujferlng among the
iiesionie intense. The aggregate
property loss is estimated al |2Q.0,-tD0
Towr Isolated for Weeks.
Lewiston, Moi.t March -Lewi*
ton has been cut oti from comniunlca
tion. except by telegraph with the out
side world for three weeks Three
trains are buried In the snow between
here ami Lombard, Repeated efforts
have In en 10.il to iva tTteni with
snow plows but without success.
Uruguayan Rebels Routed.
Montov Uleo, I'nisuay, Mar. 5 it
Is, ,i.i"!i oi II announced that (eueral
Muni/, commander of the IJruguayan
fon es. has routed lite troqps of the
re\ (dm ton in leader. Sadsavo, al
link i di Qi%m,ua,v lib The rebels
(led. abandoning a number of Killed
Natives Killed by Volcano.
Ptu Man nil ad\ ii es re
ceive.i at M.Ola",i... ar from Mayolle,
Comoro IslnndH, snj that three rrnfnrs
of i he HI ii i 'omoro Island ha\ en
in ,i i.lie oi i out union itrupl Ion ni
Feb. 2G Thi tin w. been some i ic
lim among the n.it es.
American m.ii me:, at uns.i o.
Si mil, Korea, March 5 Slxtj Am
lean thai li" b:i been I to gll id
the p| mi n| he A 1111 ii (in Mild ig
onipnit) ai i or I :'o mlh noi I Ii oi
I'IIOM .one Willi Ii wen- top. i le I
!!7 in havi been el I bj II i an -ol
Pale Weak Women. I Young Men.
dyspepsia, phjplbilinn of lim heart,
pondages* ami (he nlhor orpins nr
,I I. .tell through Hie relies nervou
1 not be (liseoiiia
Why go mi d^r.'iggmg out i is^raid
e\i-. enee when health (all then' is to
hi lifei i- itliin your riiich
TaKc Care of the Kyes.
TEN CENTS PER WEEK.
If ,\oin i- curable ymi will be treated whether you have the ready
money Ol not. In thi,- way -people who Cilllllot afford to visit the Insti-
tute base an e,|u,il tliaitee with lb.- rich. No matter .how bail your case or
who has promiunced it in. uial.le. tall ami find out the truth. JJt costs you
Why ate ilieiv in.iti i iir.alid goffering fr om organic weakness,
women? Simply beciiime their cases I. tiervpus debility, lost manhood, un-
m-lei oi in.! II b-i -1 1. No natural emissions a ml discharges re-
member of He huinnii family so suiting from early follies ami vouthful
neglected i oin.in. and "iO per
eenl of ii irriiil, To per e,-i,i oi' the
married woiimii iiri' sufferlug froth
-nine forill "1 teln.lle I lulllib IfoW
III.I ny ol oil b:i been I rea led for
s.,|.. oynu, u,H.:\ eyes.
,ro-.- eyek Inilnned lids and
Glasses COITCCIIJ fitted finable "hi
hliriCPS il Ii ele-ap IIHOS.
Ruiuiitig ears, sore ears, noise in
ears, eh'., cured.
BIG LOSS BY FLOOD
HIGH WATER AT PITTSBURG RE-
SULTS IN QUARTER OF A
COLO WAVE CHECKS FURTHER RISE
THOUSANDS OF MEN OUT OF EM-
PLOYMENT THROUGH FAC-
Pittsburg, March 5.The crest of
the flood reached here during the
morning when the ilerrs island marks
showed 20 feet 1 Inch in the Allegheny
river at th at point. The water is now
slowly receding and no further danger
is apprehended, the cold wave having
check ed the ri.se. The damage do ne
by the flood will probably not exceed
Along Pine creek and In the Turtle
Creek valley, especially, the havoc
was beyond any done In recent years.
In the two cities it was not so great,
but many industrial establishments
along the two rivers we re compelled
to close down and thousands of men
were thrown out of work. The rail
roads of the districts suffered to an
unusual extent and landslides added
to the handicaps Imposed by the high
water Itself. The northern Hues are
still crippled, but the railroad officials
expect to have all trains running be
Considerable suffering was caused
In the Hooded district by the sudden
droit in the temperature and a short
ate of natural RIIS. While the rise
canio with unusual suddenness and
many narrow escapes were reported
as fur as known there we re no lives
Wilkesbarre. Pa., March 5 The
SusQuehanna river is rising slowly,
but reports from the upp er part of the
slate and from New York state are
th at the tributaries are overflowing
their banks The cold weather Is
holding the flood 111 check.
The establishment of a college ol
domestic Bdence Is announced at the
University of Chicago. The courses
will Include cooking and the study ol
the science of foodstuffs.
OR. BOLKCOM IS COMING!
This eminent specialist i nines I,, vim from (he most successful Medical
Institute iii the I lilted Slates for the treatment untl cure of all chronic
and private (UKCIIW^H of men ami women. This Institute started in a small
way in I'emisylviinla In ISiJT, gradually grew and extended its branches to
Chicago and Inter to Minneapolis, P.y honesty to its patrons ami its unlim-
ited fuclllllcs il has built up an enviable reputation throughout the United
States ami Canada. The record of
cures now reaches nearly a million.
A list of iiaiues and addresses of
patrons cured furnlahed on applica
N. It.Dr. Bolkcom, the presi
dent of this great Institute, will be
here in person ami cxauiii ach
eiis carefully and tell every one
whether (hey can be cured or not.
If yopr ease Is incurable you will
so inforiiieil and no money will
be accept ed from you.
errors, causing pimples, dizziness,
spondeney, pain in back or legs,
dreams, nervousness, deranged stom
ach, tired and worn-but fooling lack
of ambition, unfitness for marriage,
business or study in its last stages
HUM tight rtironie cough. ctusi ip.'ttloU. causing despondency, insanity, and
iiiriiiu. tunic, bach ache, etc.. with suicide.
Hily temp .i.i.. relief'/ A cloudy urine or a sediment on
MM nor cut. of mioh cases the standing may mean a constant drain
..ml. and its ap UI
Kv.ry afflicted man and woman owes it to thom.sdves. their families, and
the future generation to get cured. 5
Absolute privacy, the utmost care, courtesy ami attention is given every
case. roNSn.TA TION 1'KKH.
l'l-esidenl of Pennsylvania Sledtcal Institut e, Established 1SG7.
Will Be at the City Hotel Saturday,
Mar. 5 and Sunday, Mar. 6 til! 2:30 p. m.
vitality. This hidden loss
may produce disease of any organ of
Kvery man who has violated tin
no in itter tore's laws or who has any symptoms
had your esse. I'ivrrj case uf of~above diseases or who contetnplatjjs
i-i II i i l\ cured, i ina rriuge and suspects some defect.
should consult the doctor at one
Don't wait until you become a ph "sl-
cal and moral wi*eek.
The Doct or treats success!'-
eases of eye and ear,
throat, stomach and liver ^eai, ii
lung:s, kidneys and blad-, MI aed
blood, nervous system. 't aud
tumorsbaldness if the ban ":o ha%
not been .lestroyitl.
Small, weak omrans enlarg ed a*
strengthened. Surgical opemtions and
ray examinations when necessary
and glasses fitted when needed.